No matter which time of year you’re getting married, we’ve done the hard work for you and have put together our top seasonal floral ideas to help you choose your wedding flowers. Going seasonal for your wedding flowers makes a lot of sense as you’re choosing flowers that are looking their best at the right time of year, and it’s usually more cost-effective too.
Spring is such a lovely time of year, and brings the idea of freshness and new beginnings. There are lots of pretty florals growing at this time of year, daffodils and tulips being popular favourites. Pastel coloured bouquets look stunning for Spring weddings; pair blue hyacinths with peach roses. Or opt for bright yellow bouquets with daffodils and craspedia, which are stunning globe shaped flowers that look brilliant in a bridal bouquet.
Summer brings lots of choice when it comes to your wedding flowers. Peonies, Roses, Poppies, Dahlias, Gypsophilia, Lavender and Geraniums are all in bloom at this time of year. All great options for your wedding flowers. Enjoy the full rainbow of colour with your wedding flowers and have them tied with multicoloured ribbons, bringing an air of positivity and optimism on your wedding day.
This season brings burnt oranges and browns together in beautiful floral bouquets fit for Autumn. You could even add miniature pumpkins to really tie in with the season. Flowers in season at this time are Anemone, Delphinium, Freesia and Lilies; all stunning Autumn flowers. You could even add in some Autumn leaves to add both texture
During the Winter season, jewel tones tend to be more popular, fitting with the time of year. Roses and Gypsophilia are year-round bloomers so these are often used. Amaryllis is another firm favourite in the Winter bouquet, along with deep red winter berries, which look really festive. The addition of pine cones to bouquets if your wedding is around Christmas time will add even more of a festive feel. For a more traditional winter wedding bouquet, white roses look crisp and clean arranged with light green foliage and tied with hessian.